English, PDF, 391kb
Policies to Manage Agricultural Groundwater Use - country profile Israel
English, PDF, 353kb
Policies to Manage Agricultural Groundwater Use - country profile Chile
English, PDF, 511kb
Policies to Manage Agricultural Groundwater Use - country profile United States
English, PDF, 370kb
Policies to Manage Agricultural Groundwater Use - country profile Denmark
English, PDF, 388kb
Policies to Manage Agricultural Groundwater Use - country profile Mexico
English, PDF, 2,310kb
This report outlines principles for successful carbon pricing, based on economic principles and experience of what is already working around the world. It is intended to provide a foundation for designing efficient, and cost-effective carbon pricing instruments—primarily explicit carbon taxes and emissions trading systems—at the national and sub-national level.
This study presents new evidence on the role of environmental policies – stringency, as well as design and implementation features - for productivity growth.
In the run up to Rio+20, governments must seize new opportunities to ensure that green growth - strong economies and a clean environment - offer the potential to increase the well-being of all citizens in all countries.
This report is the third OECD review of environmental performance in the Netherlands. It evaluates progress towards sustainable development and green growth, with a focus on sustainable mobility, and waste and materials management.
The OECD Environmental Performance Review Programme provides independent assessments of country progress in achieving domestic and international environmental policy commitments. The reviews are conducted to improve environmental performance, promote peer learning and enhance accountability. They are supported by a broad range of economic and environmental data, and provide policy-relevant recommendations.
Each review cycle covers all OECD countries and selected partner economies. The most recent reviews include: Spain (2015), Poland (2015), Sweden (2014).
This project is unique in that it explores how national-level policies impact household behaviour. Topics include energy use, food consumption, personal transport choices, waste generation and recycling, and water consumption. Yet the project does not specifically discuss the term “ecological footprint,” and it retains a macro-policy focus, targeting governments interested in learning which policies to implement.